Girls Preparatory School - Kaleidoscope Yearbook (Chattanooga, TN)
- Class of 1939
Page 1 of 98
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
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MISS MARY HANNAH TUCKER
our dear friend and teacher who started as on our basketball career in the
seventh grade, initiated us into the mysteries of algebra and geometry,
and developed our acting ability in,the Dramatic Club, we, the
Senior Class of 39 affectionately dedicate this
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Although Anne is tiny in stature, she has a giant-sized
ability to accomplish things. This was one of the many
qualities that Won the coveted title of class President for
her. Her always immaculate appearance is to be envied.
Ann is not only a popular leader among girls, but she is
also well-liked by boys.
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Margaret's perfect Irish brogue has won her
many a part in the school plays. She is a good stu-
dent and her fine penmanship must be a joy to the
faculty. Margaret is very easy to get along with
and has many friends. Everyone is familiar with
her infectious laugh.
Dot is one who treats all with the same friendli-
ness and interest. Being artistic, she likes to design
many of the good-looking sport clothes that she
wears. She is undecided between art and journalism
as a career, for she is talented in both. Dot is one
of the most beautiful and popular girls in G. P. S.
We just couldn't get along without Marion, for
we depend on her for so much. A capable leader,
she joins in everything and does her part well. Her
friendliness and sunny disposition attract many
friends for her. Marion's loyalty and fine ideals win
the admiration of all.
Nita is the youngest and certainly the quickest
member of our class. Whatever she does is accom-
plished with whirlwind speed. She is noted for her
big brown eyes, good-looking clothes and ability to
argue. Nita is a sincere student and a true friend.
Whoever wins her friendship has something worthy
of pride. .
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Casey's gardenia-petal skin has long been the
envy of everyone. Her serene grey eyes just make
people melt. In fact, she is really a beauty. Gen-
erous, sweet to everyone, her every action speaks
refinement and breeding. Ann is a perfect lady, one
of whom G. P. S. is proud.
When Tempe talks, she fascinates every one with
her soft Southern drawl. Though she is really quite
demure, her hazel eyes are roguish as can be and she
uses them to advantage. Apparently without study-
ing, she makes excellent grades in every subject.
Tempe is the type of girl that everyone instinctively
There is something tangy and refreshing about
Pan. She is so full of pep, always gayg she works
with lightning rapidity, yet never stops talking a
minute. Camp is her idea of Heaven. Yet she also
has a serious side, for she is going to devote her
future to medicine. Pan is of unusually attractive
Elizabeth likes to experiment with new things-
nail-polishes, perfumes, and particularly new coif-
fures. She has long had an ambition to travel to
new places-and in a very romantic way-by sail-
boat. As for a career, Elizabeth is planning to be
an auditor. We are all pulling for her success.
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Betty distinguishes herself by her eager toxl
be of service. She is glad to lend her talents in a
way she can to help her school. Her favorite pas-
times include knitting and golf. Betty also devote
much of her time to art, planning to pursue this as
a career either as a dress designer or interior
MARY KATHARINE FRED
To be as beautiful and smartly dressed as Freddy
is something enviable. But Freddy does not trust
to beauty alone, for she is sincerely friendly and
democratic. She is a good basket-ball player, a
member of the Glee Club, and she takes the lead in
many plays. Freddy has an odd little helplessness
that is simply irresistible.
If there is a genius in our class, it is surely
Mary. She writes exquisite poetry and excellent
short stories. I-Ier fine grades lead one to think she
does nothing but study, yet she reads an unbeliev-
able number of books. Mary has the honor of having
the most unusual ambition in our class-to be an
Good to have around is this attractive damsel.
She is so blessed with brains and a rare sense of
concentration that good grades result obviously
without much effort. Better than a tonic is her rare
sense of humor with its delightful surprises. A
pleasing style and a free-flowing vocabulary will
bring success to Gloria in her chosen field of jour-
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S e n i o r s
EMMY JANE GRISCOM
Emmy Jane can say more with her eyes than
most of us can say in words. She has been out-
standing during her entire school lifeg for, as Well
as being a good student, she is accomplished in art,
dramatics, writing, and in sports. Emmy Jane is
sure to realize her ambition, to be a journalist, for
she is absolutely invincible in all things.
GRACE J ARNAGIN
It should please Grace that she is one of the best-
liked girls in the Senior Class. Never without a
smile, she always has a word of sympathy and com-
fort for those in distress. Grace wants to be a
Writer, and with her vivid imagination, she is sure
to write good stories.
SARA CATHRYN JONES
Sara Cathryn is the unofficial hostess of our
class, for she is known by her numerous lovely par-
ties. Utterly feminine, she loves flowers, unusual
colors, and lots and lots of sleep. Although fre-
quently absent, she has an uncanny power for mak-
ing up back lessons. Sara Cathryn's sweet and
friendly ways make everyone like her.
MARY KATHRYN KENNEDY
If there is a word in our language that Katie
can't turn into a pun, we haven't found it. She
makes a bright spot in any group, for she is a grand
dancer, vivacious, and full of fun. Unusually tal-
ented, she takes a leading active part in many school
activities. Kennedy's vibrant personality is truly
the envy of many.
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Picture a chubby little girl with big brown eyes
framed by long eye-lashes, and you have Mary. A
marvelous sport, she is always laughing and never
cross. Her grand humor and pleasing personality
make her a general favorite with both boys and girls.
Mary enters into things with enthusiasm and does
Virginia is so sweet and shy, she seems absolutely
unaware of her accomplishments. Very musical, she
plays the piano and accordion. Her good voice won
for her a place in the Glee Club. Her ability, how-
ever, is not all in the musical line, for she also plays
a good game of basket-ball. Virginia has been an
asset to our class.
We shall expect Nancy to be famous some day,
for she has an excellent soprano voice, along with
great ambition. Naturally, her particular interest
is music but she is also talented in writing and is
adept at many sports. Nancy has a very keen in-
tellect, and her vocabulary is simply amazing.
Anne has a restful and reposing quality that
makes it a pleasure to be with her. Her marvelous
grades show that she is very studious. She loves
dogs, books, and music, and plays the violin and
piano. Her ambition is to be a doctor and we feel
sure, that with her meticulousness, she will be a
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Adeline is as carefree as the wind. Gay, impetu-
ous, she flies through life without a thought for to-
morrow. She is not entirely frivolous, for she has a
deep sympathy for those less fortunate than she,
and her ambition is to be a social welfare worker.
Adeline is completely differentg there is not another
Mary's erect carriage and striking appearance
make her outstanding. Her ability to do things so
quickly helps to make her a fine student. Her ac-
tivities are well-rounded, for she is talented in music
and is expert in sports. She has such a sweet and
generous nature that one could not possibly dislike
Betty has won the hearts of all who know her,
for she is utterly sincere in all that she does.
Extremely versatile, she plays a prominent part in
all school activities. Betty's efficiency, poise, and
charm will make her a leader throughout her entire
life. She is truly an asset to G. P. S.
A petite red-head, completely unpredictable is
Bettye. She is quick-tempered, but her spells of
anger are shorter than she is. Her dependability
made her the ideal choice for Red Cross President.
Bettye intends to make journalism her career, and
with her determination she will undoubtedly find
FRANCES WILCOX '
Frances is one of those rare individuals who
never says an unkind word about another. Her
generosity and loyalty to friends account for her
popularity. Frances is truly a modern girl-sports
loving, always fashionably dressed, an excellent
dancer. She has a Winsome charm that never fails
to make a hit.
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Wherever Emmy is, there's sure to be fun, for
her keen wit has long delighted us. Always willing
to help, she can be relied upon to do her part. Emmy
has already partly realized her ambition to be a
writer, for she has had several stories published.
Self-reliance is her outstanding quality.
One cannot imagine Ann without a happy smile
on her face. Impulsive and carefree, she simply
bubbles over with enthusiasm. A,good time is al-
ways much more welcome to her than lessons. Her
sincerity and complete lack of affectation endear
Ann to her friends.
Her perfect grooming, well chosen clothes, and
bright red hair set Lenore apart from other girls.
Her quiet and sunny disposition make everyone en-
joy being with her. Though she is never obtrusive
about it, Lenore is always ready to help. She makes
a loyal and trustworthy friend.
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The History of the Class of '39
f' N 1933 the Class of '39 Circus was begun, with great trepidation by all participants,
il under the auspices of G. P. S., the "greatest show on earth." The troupe was
rather large but very inexperienced. Mary Katherine Fred, Emmy Jane Griscom,
Jo Ann Manz, Dot Brown, Eba Smallwood, Martha Larsen, Anne Lindsey, Jacquelin
Nicklin, Adeline Moon, and Frances Wilcox were the stars of the show. The manage-
ment considered itself lucky to obtain such good material, but they little knew that
"Franny" Wilcox was to prove an unexpected added attraction. It is debated by quite
a few whether "Franny" is the real reason that the North and South are still sticking
together-Harvard being situated where it is. The cast first undertook the Waxworks
of English History. They attained more than a mere speaking acquaintance with
Henry VIII and his six lovely ladies, although at times they were seemingly as dumb
as the wax efiigies.
Ann Cason, Mary Kathryn Kennedy, Grace Jarnagin, and Betty Sterchi decided
to try the Merry-Go-Round of Education in 1934. A few rode Hobby horses but there
was a noticeable lack of Latin ponies. Even so, Larsen, the wildest jockey of them all,
was unseated at the second lap. Needless to say, her injuries were not permanent but
she never returned. There were also caterpillars and dragons fworms in disguisej to be
ridden, donated by the Biology Department.
In 1935 Tempe Chester, Nita Campbell, Marion Butterfield, Mary King, Minnie
Jean Gladish, and Mary Govan entered the Hall of Mirrors to refiect their glory. Most
of the group followed the law of averages and were images of usual length and width
with the usual characteristics of the human race. But Nita Campbell soon became
famed as the only living girl who spoke so fast that the mirrors could not refiect the
movements of her lips. Mary Govan was another who deviated from the path followed
by the rest. She aspired to be a poet and fulfilled this desire even to the long hair and
slender artistic hands.
In 1936 another group of would-be stars joined the circus and were taken for a ride
on the roller-coaster English Grammar and French -Verbs. Minnie Jean Gladish and
Dot Brown decided to ride other contraptions and left the rest to their fate. This same
year the trained seals were disposed of. Marion Butterfield ably took their place with
her skillful manipulations of the basketballs. With the assistance of the rest of the
cast she captured the basketball championships of '36 and '37. The roller-coaster rid-
ers of '36 were Betty Dorscheid. Margaret Boggess. Anne Hixson. Virginia King, Ann
Haynes, Ann Crews, Mary Shepherd, and Virginia Warrenfels. Everyone acted pretty
much alike except "Pan" Crews, who broadcast her dangerous ride by ear-piercing
shrieks, and Mary Shepherd, whose poise carried her through safely.
In 1937 Gloria Griffith, the intellect, Nancy Kloepfer, the walking encyclopedia:
and Emmy Govan, the would-be novelist, became a part of the famed circus troupe.
With the exception of Grifiith and Kloepfer, the whole group visited the renowned Miss
DuEy's "Believe-It-Or-Not" side show. There were a great many interesting historical
facts displayed. The most astounding fact of all was the fact that the entire cast came
out more educated than they were when they went in-believe it or not.
The clowning department of the show was not neglected. No one special person
was appointed as the royal Entertainer because there were no distinguishing differ-
ences between any of them. They were all clowns of the first degree and constantly
behaved as such, much to the disgust of the managers of the different acts.
Two of the best clowns, Nicklin and Smallwood, decided to call it a day in '38,
leaving the rest to brave the side shows by themselves.
Warrenfels and Manz chose another circus and resigned from the Class of '39. Dot
Brown came back and Elizabeth Curtis and Lenore Moore joined the show in '38.
In '39 the entire cast retired amid the beating of triangles fprocured from the
Geometry Classl and much celebration, especially by the harassed managers of the
Circus. As a parting gesture and a fitting memorial, they made a book telling of their
antics and containing examples of their foolery. This they called the "Kaleidoscope"-
a title befitting its contents.
We of the Class of '39 insist we were the "grandest show on earth" and the source
of much amusement for those who guided us through the hazardous Midway of
Education. -EMMY GOVAN.
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S enior Will
E, THE SENIOR CLASS OF '39, having now attained dignity and utter superi-
ority, and being of evident sound mind, do will and bequeath these qualities of
personality which we desire to have cherished and immortalized.
Thus I, Margaret Boggess, do will my keen comprehension of mathematics to Betty
Avery to be used sparingly in order that it may last even through geometry.
I, Dorothy Brown, will my ability to get out of trouble to Sally Thompson, in the
event that she might some day need it.
I, Marion Butterfield, bequeath my speed in knitting to any seventh grader who
would like to have a sweater finished by her senior year.
We, Nita Campbell and Pan Crews, will our ability to talk both at the same time
and still understand one another to Miss Whitaker, who finds it a little difficult.
I, Ann Cason, do bequeath my satiny complexion to Miss Duffy, to be used as a
shining example against make-up.
I, Tempe Chester, will my slow Southern drawl to Dorothy Tharpe, hoping it will
reach her before her graduation.
I, Betty Dorscheid, do will my fuzzy, white sweater to the one who wants it most,
provided that she never suffers from hay-fever.
I, Mary Katherine Fred, bequeath my collection of Baylor jewelry to next year's
Annual Board to be pawned to help raise funds.
I, Mary Govan, bequeath my superior literary knowledge to Mrs. Clark that hers
may be absolutely complete.
And I, Emmy Govan, will my exceptional talent for writing to the one who can do
the best with it.
I, Gloria Griffith, will my ungraded chemistry experiments to any lazy person.
I, Emmy Jane Griscom, bequeath my tenacity and indomitable will to any five
persons woefully lacking in such qualities.
We, Ann Haynes and Anne Hixson, will our numerous visits to Sewanee to any one
who can stand the pace.
I, Grace J arnagin, bequeath my vivid imagination to Mary Virginia Campbell and
guarantee that it will enliven all her classes.
I, Sara Cathryn Jones, will my perfect health to Peggy Fred.
dll, Mary Kathryn Kennedy, will my personality to the little girls who want it so
I, Mary King, bequeath my various reducing diets to Martha Gambill.
I, Virginia King, will my perfect imitation of a saxophone to Mr. Dudley Wiley,
that he may make Monday afternoons a little more entertaining.
I, Nancy Kloepfer, do bequeath my perfect French accent to Katherine Dixon in
behalf of her noble efforts.
I, Ann Lindsey, do will three-fourths of my intellect to Betty McCool, being fully
capable of sparing that amount.
I, Lenore Moore, will my red hair to Lizzie Nixon, that it may help her to acquire
I, Adeline Moon, will my pet expressions to Katherine Howell, who should know
how to use them.
I, Bettye Thompson, bequeath my sweet simplicity to Sammie Lou Davis.
I, Mary Shepherd, will my quiet demeanor to Sara Duncan, who is always excited.
I, Betty Sterchi, bequeath my perfect poise to the seventh grade to help them
through G. P. S.
I, Frances Wilcox, bequeath my loyalty to friends and generous nature to Jacquelin
As we, the Class of '39, will our brilliant beginning as seniors, having always had
in mind: "Well begun is half done" to next year's senior class.
In witness thereto, we do aflix our signature.
THE SENIOR CLASS OF '39,
Signed, sealed and approved in the presence of witnesses.
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R. AND MRS. AMERICA and all ships at sea, let's go to press and find out where
the members of the class of '39 of G. P. S. are today - 20 years hence.
Flash! Flash! Gloria Griffith, that renowned writer, won the Pulitzer Prize for
her newest novel about the starving Armenians, "Gaunt With the Wind," which is
sweeping America like a landslide. You remember, Ladies and Gents, the prize was
last year won by our talented writer, Emmy Govan.
Flash! . . . Reno! America's so-called "Man Killer," Mary Kathryn Kennedy, is
heading this way for the usual reason of such visits. Is there another lucky guy in the
eyes of this vivacious brunette? Time only will tell.
By way of High Seas . . . No. 1 dietitian and lover of good foods, Marion Butter-
field, is on her way to war-torn Europe to straighten out the food situation with tlhe
Attention! . .. bulletin Victory for the weaker sex-Betty Sterchi was unani-
mously elected Governor of Tennessee today.
Flash! . .. Attention! Colossal! Stupendous! Gigantic! are the best adjectives
for that sensational opera star, Nancy Kloepfer, who made her debut at Metropolitan
House last P. M. On row 7, seat 3 was seen that famous lady doctor, Anne Lindsey,
tense with interest. Sara Cathryn Jones literally showered the celebrity with numerous
assortments of beautiful flowers from her Floral Shop on 5th Avenue. Smartly clad in
a chic knit angora evening wrap was seen Betty Dorscheid, who is making Miss America
again after 20 years "angora conscious." "Well worth the long journey," was the state-
ment made by Texas, leading ranch owner, Grace J arnagin, who made the trip for the
sole purpose of seeing Miss Kloepfer make her debut. Music at intermission was beauti-
fully furnished by Mary Shepherd, that accomplished accordion player, and Virginia
King, who is also well-known for her ability.
Flash! . .. Cairo-What famous archeologist was seen walking down these streets
with a pick on her back? None other than that celebrated Mary Govan. What's up-
Attention! . .. New York. Seen today pulling up in front of a hamburger stand
for a bite or two was Emmy Jane Griscom, new editor of the New York Times.
Incidentally the stand was that recently established by Adeline Moon with "Gimme a
nickel" as the slogan, "and I'll give you a hamburger fit for a king."
Flash Hollywood! Elizabeth Curtis, an uprising designer, was today made
head of the late Adrian's shop.
Flash . . . Cleveland, Tennessee! Rumors are persistent that that red-headed
beauty, Lenore Moore, will soon tie the knot. So we hear he was the donor of that class
ring she has worn on her hand, with the aid of adhesive, since high school days.
Attention . . . Mr. and Mrs. America! Pan Crews, that noted equestrienne, again
carried away blue ribbons at the Horse Show by her beautiful display.
- Flash! Flash! .. . Again. Ladies and Gents, Nita Campbell, leading lady-lawyer,
won her point. Miss Chester, an air-enthusiast, was granted her desired aviation field
on Lookout Mountain. Why there, Tempe?
Flash! . . . Bulletin . . . Bettye Thompson was today elected leader of the new Safe-
driving campaign. A worthier leader is not to be found-so we hear.
Daytona Beach Frances Wilcox, America's No. 1 beach beauty, today opened
up a training school for Tall Blonde Life Guards-only.
Flash . .. New York! Seen walking down 5th Ave today arm in arm were none
other than those two beauties, Mary Katherine Fred, model for Sax's, and gorgeous
Ann Cason, who does magazine ads for Elizabeth Arden now.
By way of High Seas . . . Mary King, world famous beautician and owner of the
world's largest gymnasium for reducing had such a svelte figure I could hardly recog-
nize my old friend, "Chubby Gussy."
. Africa . .. Margaret Boggess and husband, a missionary also, are doing wonders
in converting the blacks.
Flash! . .. Sewanee! A beautiful new boarding house was today opened for the
up-rising belles of the University of the South by Ann Haynes and Anne Hixson.
They for the last twenty years have had much interest in the school, we're told.
And that, Ladies and Gentlemen, winds up another of our broadcasts with lotions
of love. I'll be back in a flash with a fiash if ever again I come across a more successful
group of young ladies. -DOROTHY BROWN.
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ELLA FRANCES BAIRD
"Music is the thing of the world that I love
"Sugar and spice and all things nice."
MARY MARGARET BLAKER
"Honest labor bears a lovely face."-MIDDLETON.
JANE WORTH BROWN
"She is pretty to walk with,
And witty to talk with,
And pleasant, too, to think on."-SUCKLING
ELLEN CLARE CAMERON
"Genius, that power that dazzles mortal eyes,
Is oft but perseverance in disguise."-AUSTEN.
"As I oft have heard defended,
Little said is soonest mended."-WITHER.
"Music from the spheres."-sHAKEsPEAnn:.
"The mirror of all courtesy."-SHAKESPEARE.
ELIZABETH ANN FARRIS
"Her voice was ever soft, gentle, and low, an
excellent thing in a woman."-SHAKESPEARE.
"A dancing shape, an image gay,
"To haunt, to startle, and waylayf'
"Oh, you flavor everything,
You are the vanilla of society."-SMITH.
MAE ETHEL GLENN
"She is the pineapple of politeness."
"Neat, not gaudy."-LANDOR.
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"Sweets to the sweet."-SHAKESPEARI-1.
"Her dear five hundred f'l"l:67Ld8.,,-COWPER.
"I have a soul above buttons."-COLEMAN THE
"0 woman, in our hours of ease
Uncertain, coy, and hard to please."-SCOTT.
"She moves a goddess,
She looks a queen."-POPE.
"I winna blow about mysel
As ill I like my faults to tell."-BURNS.
"Blushing is the color of virtue."-HENRY.
"Her wit is more than Man,
Her innocence a child."-DRYDEN.
"She that was ever fair and never proud,
Had tongue at will, and yet was never loud."
"I make the best of all that comes,
And the least of all that goes."-TEASDALE.
"And still they gazed, and still their wonder grew,
That one small head could carry all she knew."
"1 am not merry, but I do beguile
The thing I am by seeming otherwise."
"Never say more than is necessary."-SHAKESPEARE
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"She was wont to speak plain and to the
"Shall I compare thee to a summer's day?"
"The bright consummate flower."-MILTON.
"A sweet attractive kind of grace,
A full assurance given by looks."
"Magnificent spectacle of human happiness."
MARY VIRGINIA CAMPBELL
"Sober, steaclfast, and denture."-MILTON.
"Of manners gentle, of affections mild,
In wit a man, in simplicity, a child."-POPE.
"0 thou art fairer than the evening air,
Clad in the beauty of a thousand stars."
"I am the 'very pink of courtesy."
"You stand in your own light."--SHAKESPEARE
"As sweet and musical
As bright Apollo's lute strung with his own hair."
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"Her beauty makes this vault a feasting
presence full of light."-SHAKESPEARE.
MARY FISKE HASKINS
"Her angel's face
As the great eye of heaven shyned bright,
And made a sunshine in the shadie place."
"Be to her 'virtues 'very kind,
Be to her faults a little blind."-PRIOR.
"As upright as a cedar."-SHAKESPEARE.
"She hath a heart as sound as a bell."
"Her eyes are as the stars of twilight fair,
Ifike twilight, too, her dusky hair."
"Though I am young, I scorn to flit
On the wings of borrowed wit."-WITHER.
"I t seems she hangs upon the cheek of night
Like a rich jewel in an Ethiop's ear."
ELIZABETH NIXON '
"From the crown of her head to the sole of her
She is all mirth."-SHAKESPEME.
"As merry as the day is long."-SHAKESPEARE.
"A kind and gentle heart she had
To comfort friends and foe."-GOLDSMITH.
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"The sweetest garland and the sweetest maid."
"She adds a precious seeing to the eye."
"Oh, could you view the melody of every grace,
And music of her face."-LOVELACE.
"A creature not too bright nor good,
For human nature's daily food."
"Brevity is the soul of wit."-SHAKESPEARE.
"A sight to dream of not to tell."-COL!-:RIDGE
"As merry as bees in clover."-WESTWOOD.
MARY CLAIRE DORSCHEID
"A daughter of the gods, divinely tall
And most divinely faire."-TENNYSON.
"For all that fair is, is by nature good
That is a sign to know the gentle blood."
"A gentle priestess of the wise."-RUSSELL
VIRGINIA JOE FRAZIER
"Faithful friends are hard to find-
Every man will be thy friend
Whilst thou hast wherewith to spend."
"Beauty lives in kindness."-SHAKESPEARE.
NANCY SUE GRAY
"To live with them is far less sweet than to
"Bland as a, Jesuit, sober as a hymn."
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"Early, bright, transient, chaste as morning
MARY DAVID HOUSTON
"A perfect woman, nobly planned
To warn, to comfort and command."
"I will be the pattern of all patience."
"A presence which 'Ls not to be put by."
MARY CAROLINE MORRISON
"Beauty itself doth of itself persuade
The eyes of men without an orator."
ANNIE KATHARINE PHILLIPS
"A distant dearness in the hills,
A secret sweetness in the stream."
MARILYN QUINN f
"T lori p f ven."-TENNYSON.
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359,37 ne that excels the quirks of blazoning pens."
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"While I think on thee, dear friend,
All losses are restored and sorrows end."
"More is thy due than more than all can pay."
"So smiling and so tender, so fresh and so fair."
"Society became my glittering bride."
"A fragment of a rainbow bright."-KEEBLE.
"The bookish theorwf'-SHAKESPEARE.
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"The gentle mind by gentle deeds is known."
"A good name ls better than precious oint
"In her tongue is the law of kindness."-THE BIBLE.
"The light that lies
In wonLan's eyes-
And lies: and liesg and lies."--MOORE.
"She was a phantom of delight
When first she gleamed upon -my sight."
LOU VA LANE DAVIS
"A lovely apparition sent
To be a mom.ent's ornament."
BETTY MARIE HANCOCK
"Pearl of great price."-THE BIBLE.
"Sober, steadfast and demuref'-MILTON.
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"The glory and freshness of a dream."
"A sweet disorder in dress
Kindles in clothes as wantonessf'-HERRICK.
"Her modest looks, the cottage might adorn,
Sweet as the primrose peeps beneath the thorn."
MARGARET ANN SANDER
"A sight to delight in."-SOUTHEY.
"The magic of a face."--CAREW.
"I am resolved to grow fatg and look young
BETTY ROSE WEILL
"A witty woman is a treasure."-MEREDITH.
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"A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance."
"A clere conscience is a sure carde."-LYLY.
"Wise to resolve, patient to perform."-POPE.
"A fairer lady there never was 8667L.,,--PERCY
"The sight of you is good for sore eyes."-SWIFT.
SARA LEE BUCHANAN
"Her ways are ways of pleasantness,
And all her paths are peace."--THE BIBLE.
MARY GARDNER BRIGHT
"Hang sorrow! Care will kill a catg
And therefore let's be merry."-WITHER.
"Her face is like the milky way in the sky-
A meeting of gentle lights without name."
"He saw her charming, but he saw not half
charms her downcast modesty concealed."
"Sweeter also than honey and the honey comb.
MARY LYNN CHAPIN
"Eat, drink, and be merry,
For tomorrow we die."-THE BIBLE.
"And beauty, making beautiful old rhyme."
"Many daughters have done virtuously,
But thou excellest them all."-THE BIBLE.
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"Like a star of heaven
In the broad daylight."-SHELLEY.
"I met a lady in the meads,
Full beautiful a faery's child."-KEATS.
"A countenance in which dui meet
Sweet records, promises as sweet."
"Hail to thee, blithe spirit!"-SHELLEY.
"Wisdom is better than rubiesf'-JEREMIAH.
"She that is of a merry heart hath a
continual f6ll8t.,,-THE BIBLE.
"A thing of beauty is a joy forever."-KEATS.
"Thou crownest the year with thy goodness!
"The blushing beauties' of a modest maid."
"A merry heart doeth good like a medicine."
"A lamp unto my feet and a light unto my path."
"The heaven such grace did lend her
That she might admired be."-SHAKESPEARE.
"Born with the gift of laughter and the sense that
the world is made.,,1SABATINI.
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"Only a sweet and 'virtuous soul
Like seasoned timber never gives."-HERBERT.
"A heart-how can I say-too soon made glad:
Too easily impressed."-BROWNING.
MARY HILLS DIVINE
"Whose little body lodged a mighty wind."-POPE.
"An unextinguished laughter shakes the skies."
"Long lashed eyes, demure ami staid,
Sweetest face in all the town."-ALDEN.
"My wealth is health and perfect ease."-WYER.
"And 'virtue though in rags will keep me warm."
"Thou seemest human and divine."
is all mirth."-SHAKESPEARE.
"There was a star danced,
and umler that was
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Seventh Grade 3
"Style is the dress of thought."-STANHOPE.
"Blue were her eyes as the fairy flax." '
"So on she went, capering and playing pranks."
"Only a baby small, dropped from the skies,
Small, but how dear to us, God knowest best."
"That full star that ushers in the evening."
"But to see' her was to love her,
Love but her, and love forever."-BURNS.
"Modest and shy as a nun is she."-BRYANT.
, " With rosy cheeks and flaxen curls,
Audi sparkling eyes and teeth like pearls."
"Marry, this is miching mallechog it means mischief."
"A soul as white as heaven." - BEAUMONT AND
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A Seniorqs Day
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Annual Favorite Constant
Board Ambition Occupation Companion
STERCHI To raise horses
EDITOR and dogs Sketching Fact
EMMY JANE To win an ar-
GRISCOM gument with Little
AssT. EDITOR Miss Clark Arguing note-books
MARION To finish knit-
BUTTER- ting a sweater
FIELD in the time she Playing
BUS. MGR. says she will basketball Money box
KENNEDY To make above Bow in her
ASST. BUS. MGR. 90 in French Exaggerating hair
GOVAN To be an Writing Supply of
ART EDITOR icthyologist poetry jokes
too deep to
said.. . "
"I don't like
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The Dld Static Board
V requests the honor of your presence
h for the year 1959-40 '
The Guest List
Early in Merch, the
Glec Club plans to pre-
sent its annual oper-
etta . Nancy Kloopher
and Lonora Coghlan will
take the leading roles
in nOnoe in a Blue
Mnonu. Other girls
taking leading parts
Business Manager Mary Fiske Haskins are: Maximo Block,E11en
K Clare Cameron, Nita
Associates ' e Campbell, Betty Sterchi,
A Mary King, Betty
Louise Bishop Nancy Moses Thatcher, Katherine
Helen Bogart Lizzie Nixon Dixon, Mary
Mildred Carothera Sarah Temple Anne
Editor Jane Williams
Buainess Manager Baird McClure
Margaret Blaker Peggy
Ellen Cameron . Betty Thatcher
Lenora Coghlan Jane Watkins
not yet completed
the Dramatic Club
t in about two
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' French Club
HIS year the French Club
I for Sophomores, Juniors
and Seniors gave many
fine programs. Under the tu-
torship of Miss Anne McCal-
lie, the club grew in popu-
larity in its second year. Of-
ficers elected for the year
were: presidents, Mary Kath-
ryn Kennedy and Nancy
Betty Thatcher and Gloria V
MARY KATHRYN KENNEDY Griffithg secretaries, Pan NANCY KLOEPFER
Crews and Anne Llndseyg
treasurers, Baird McClure
and Lenora Coghlang librarian, Mary Katharine Fred. The programs spoken in French
were based on France, the country. The topic of the first two programs was French
colonies. The most outstanding program, however, was the Christmas program to
which the whole school was invited. French carols were sung and tableaux telling the
Christmas story were presented. Also there was a short play, "The Bishop's Candle-
sticks." The last two programs dealt with Provence, a province, and French art.
With the splendid presentations of this year's programs, the club can well look
forward to the future with bright hopes.
The Dramatic Club
HE DRAMATIC CLUB is composed of members of
I the Junior and Senior classes. They are chosen
not only on account of their ability to act, but also
because of their capability in school affairs. The mem-
bers of the Dramatic Club this year are Mary King,
president, Betty Thatcher, secretary, Margaret Bog-
gess, Marion Butterneld, Nita Campbell, Lenora Cogh-
lan, Emmy Jane Griscom, Anne Hixson, Mary Kathryn
Kennedy, and Betty Sterchi.
The main feature of the Dramatic Club was the x
combined presentation of the play "Pride and Preju- X
dice." Besides this play, the club also helped in putting
on various class plays. MARY KING
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Pride and Prejudice
HE Annual Board and Dramatic Club combined this year to present the ever-
E popular play, "Pride and Prejudice." Under the direction of Miss Mary Hannah
Tucker and Mrs. M. O. Clark, the play was done very successfully. Betty Thatcher
played the part of Mrs. Bennett with perfection. Betty Sterchi took the part of her
tolerant husband and played it equally well. Lizzie, the intellectual daughter, was
suitably portrayed by Mary Kathryn Kennedy. Nita Campbell, who took the part of
Lydia, the youngest daughter, contributed the necessary' silliness which the part called
for. Marion Butterfield, as Mr. Bingley, showed her ability by playing the part of a
dashing young lover. Lenora Coghlan capably played the part of the cranky old aunt.
Emmy Jane Griscom gave an excellent performance as Mr. Darcy, the gentleman who
had to conquer his pride to marry Elizabeth. Others who took part in the play were
Virginia McClellan, Mary Govan, Margaret Boggess, in her accustomed role of maidg
Anne Hixson, Katherine Dixon, Mary Katharine Fred, Ellen Clara Cameron, Mildred
Carothers, and Mary Margaret Blaker.
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The Princess and the Crystal Pipe
HE PRINCESS AND THE CRYSTAL PIPE was presented by the seventh grade.
I It is the story of a princess who couldn't walk. The play opens in the court with
the dance of the tree nymph, Bonnie Johnson, and the water sprite, Meriam Levine.
As they leave, the princess, Maddin Lupton enters attended by Becky Thatcher, who
plays the part of the maid, Tima. Four guards, Kitty Oehmig, Helen Hampton, Dabney
Frierson, and Judith Braly accompany them. The princess is very unhappy because
she can't walk, and she vainly seeks to break the spell cast on her by a witch. During
the course of the play, the princess becomes acquainted with Zama, a gypsy boy, Marcia
Manson. They instantly fall in love. Through some twist of fate, the princess breaks
the crystal pipe, and this in turn breaks the evil spell. Her godmother, Barbara Moore,
appears before her, and tells her she may become a beggar maid, or stay a princess who
can't walk. She chooses to be a beggar, and exits in the quest of Zami. Tima becomes
the princess, and the play is ended with the dance of the fire Hy, "Fresh" Divine.
Cupid and Psyche
UPID AND PSYCHE, a morality play written by "Presb" Divine, and Nancy Hill,
was presented by the seventh grade under the direction of Miss Shirley Christian.
The well known story of Cupid, fDabney Friersonj, and Psyche, fAnne Mathisb is
already well known. Others who made up the cast were: Maddin Lupton, Juno, Hardie
Tharpe, Mercury, Peggy Fred, the corpse, Becky Thatcher, Venus, Ruth Williams, Pan,
Bonnie Johnson, Proserpina, Marcia Manson and Martha McDonald, Psyche's sisters,
Bubbles Connell, the crippled man, "Presb" Divine, ant, Barbara Moore, Jupiter, Judith
Braly, the reeds, Jean Land, Charan, Kitty Oehmig, Ceres, Helen Hampton, the King,
nn Templeton, the spinning lady, and Nancy Hill, the eagle.
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HE CONSPIRATORS, a take-off on the Seniors, was presented by the Eighth Grade
' under the direction of Mrs. Clark. The play centered around a conspiracy concocted
by the Seniors to make Miss Duffy fAugusta Pattenj, allow them to attend the
Baylor Dance. They write to Pan Crews to come to their aid, by impersonating Isobel
Griscom, fHelen McDonaldJ, the aunt of Emmy Jane, fMary Coghlanl. Just in case,
however, Pan can't come Emmy Jane, along with her schoolmates, persuades Mary
Katharine Fred, fBarbara Boyd! , to dress up as Miss Griscom also. Miss Duffy intercepts
the letter to Pan so everything is thrown into confusion. A grand mix-up occurs when
the Real Miss Griscom and Mary Katharine Fred both arrive claiming to be Miss Gris-
com. Finally, however, everything gets straightened out and Miss Duffy agrees to their
going to the dance. Others who were impersonated in the play were: Mary King by
"Ducky" Anderson, Nita Campbell by Gene Connell, Mary Kathryn Kennedy by Kath-
erine Street, Dot Brown by Betty Carothers, Gloria Griifith by Frances Crowell, Mrs.
Griscom by Jesse Evans, Marion Butterfield by Mary Lynn Chapin. The part of the
maid, Ophelia, was taken by Frances Oehmig.
Not uite Such a Goose
OT QUITE SUCH A GOOSE, the Freshman play, was equally as intriguing as its
name. Albert Bell, an avowed woman hater, is the plague of his sister's life,
forever teasing her about her masculine friends. Soon, however, he has the audi-
ence roaring as he, quite unconsciously falls smitten by the charms of lovely Hazel Hen-
The success of this play was due not only to the delightful story, but also to the
able direction of Miss Alice McCallie and Miss Shirley Christian. The fine cast which
included Ann Hirsheimer, Lizzie Lee Allison, Mary Caroline Morrison, Jacqueline Spur-
lock, and Justine Robinson, should also receive much credit.
HE troubles of three sisters with a younger brother, Elmer, were amusingly por-
' trayed in the Sophomore play by Anita Lynch, Nancy Moses, Mary Virginia Camp-
bell, and Elizabeth Nixon. Hubert, a young rather bashful beau who takes one
of the girls to a dance was played by Mildred Carothers, Elizabeth Bradley was another
young lady who goes to a dance. The mother of the family whose troubles never seemed
to end, was played very capably by Helen Bogart. Martha Gambill made a very good
sewing woman. The climax came when Elmer shoots a gun pretending a burglar is in
" 54 elf
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Members of the Glee Clula
Ella Frances Baird
Ellen Clare Cameron
Mary Claire Dorscheid
Elizabeth Anne Farris
Mary Katherine Fred
Emmy Jane Griscom
Mary Fiske Haskins
Mary Caroline Morrison
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MARY FISKE HASKINS
The Glee Club
HIS YEAR the forty lucky girls who make up the Glee Club are doing somewhat
I different work under the guidance of Miss Christian, the new director. An entirely
new section of altos has been organized which makes the club almost equally di-
vided between soprano-s and altos. The club made its first appearance before the
school at morning chapel. The next service was the Christmas candlelight service.
Besides the two group specialties and the carols sung in unison with the other students,
Lenora Coghlan, soloist, Maxine Block, Mary Caroline Morrison, Nancy Moses, the trio,
and Martha Gambill, Betty Sterchi, Nancy Kloepfer, and Hilda Hude, the quartet helped
to make the program more delightful. On the first day of the Christmas holidays, this
same program was presented before the woman's auxiliary of the Third Presbyterian
Church. In March the Glee Club presented its annual operetta which this year, was
a musical comedy, "Once in a Blue Moon," by Gordon Ibbotson and Nobel Cain. Mary
Fiske Haskins is the able president of the Glee Club.
Also under the leadership of Miss Christian is the Friday afternoon general as-
sembly for singing in which the whole school participates.
-By Nancy Moses.
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HIS YEAR there was a great deal of enthusiasm over badminton and ping-pong.
I Class tournaments were held, and then the winners played one another. The eighth
grade had the distinction of having both winners: Mary Lynn Chapin, badminton,
and Jesse Evans, ping-pong. They are both fine players, and well deserve the title of
champions of G. P. S.
HE basketball season of 1939 was a great success. More girls than in previous
I years turned out for practice, although only a limited number could be chosen for
the class teams. The final games, even more exciting than usual, held the school's
attention for a week. The sophomores Won over the freshmen. The juniors, upsetting
all things scientific, beat the seniors. Amid cheers and shouts, the sophomores made a
sweeping victory over the juniors and won the coveted championship. During all the
games good playing, and good sportsmanship prevailed.
The Varsity, or honorary school team, when selected, was composed of the follow-
ing girls: Sarah Temple and Nancy Moses, sophomoresg Betty Thatcher and Ava Lowe,
juniors, Mary King and Marion Butterfield, seniors.
.mssm EVANS MARY LYNN CHAI-IN
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The Annual Board wishes to express its thanks
and appreciation to GLORIA GRIFFITH who has un-
selfishly devoted her time and her ability in Writ-
ing towards making this a successful annual.
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Grace McCallie Memorial Scholarship
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Most Active in School A fairs
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MARION BUTTERFIELD EMMY JANE GRISCOM ANNE CREWS
Most Athletic Best Actress Most Talkative
VIRGINIA KING MARY KATHRYN ' GLORIA GRIFFITH
Prettiest Hands KENNEDY Wittiest
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MARY KING MARY KATHARINE FRED PRESH DIVINE
Maud of Honor May Queen Herald
EGGY FRED BONNY JOHNSON and MERIAM LEVINE fnot ln pxcturej
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Presidents of Classes
Presidenf of Senior Class
Presirlerzf of Jzmiors
A Seventh Grade
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fF'i1'st Prize Short Storyj
OT many people remember when Mamie Howard became Mimi Howard, but I do.
It was the summer her uncle died and left her the greater part of his fortune,
Mamie was never a pretty girl, but neither was she ugly. "Plain," I suppose you'd
call her. But she had determination and then suddenly money.
When she got back from New York after the estate had been settled, she was the
dashing Mimi Howard. She rented a big house and had an interior decorator come all
the way from New York to decorate it. Her house was the first in town to have a game
room. It was done in the most unusual style possible, just as everything else asso-
ciated with Mimi was. The extreme in everything was what she wanted.
It wasn't long until every woman in town was trying to copy Mimi-her long finger-
nails, her clothes and her parties.
When the Russian, Count Nicholas, came to town to teach fencing, Mimi was the
first to enroll. Then the other women in town followed suit.
Before long, he and Mimi were seen everywhere together. She drove him around
in her long white, supercharged car. She entertained him at those queer parties of
hers. She arranged for him to address women's clubs on White Russia and the days of
the czar. The men hated him because he never talked of anything except himself, but
the women adored him.
We often wondered if Mimi really loved him or whether she just liked to have him
around because he added to her aura of glamor that she had built up.
Then they quarreled. Mimi wouldn't see him or talk to him over the phone. Then
he began to send her letters. She told us she would never see him again, and she sent
every letter back unopened. Strangely, he didn't give up. Almost every day a letter
would come, and back she would send it.
She told me he was merely trying to wear down her resistance, that he thought
eventually, she would give in and open one. She vowed that no matter how much he
loved her, no matter how he begged, she wouldn't go back to him.
I was there the day the last letter came. I wanted her to open it, but she absolutely
refused. She was too proud, she said.
When the 'phone rang, she went to answer it and left the letter on the table. I
picked it up and looked at it. What could it be that he was so anxious to tell her?
Sometimes I've been awfully sorry for what I did, but then, the letter was unsealed
and Mimi never knew the difference. I opened the letter.
"Fencing lessons," it said, "S108.00." .
An Old Story
KIPPY watched the shiny green car turn in the drive. A Christmas tree was tied
on the back. Mother waved her gloved hand at Skippy. Down the steps and into
the driveway he ran. "Ma, oh Ma, let me help you unload. Ma, please. What d1d you
get for Jimmy ?-A ball! Let me bounce it. Will you, Ma ?" His eyes devoured the
packages. Red sacks from Miller's, grey sacks from the Vogue, and a lot of old brown
sacks which might have come from anywhere.
Mother laughed. Skippy liked to see her laugh. Her eyes crinkled up, and her
teeth glistened. "Here," she said. "Take these in." She loaded his outstretched hands
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Skippy hastened up the steps. The ball for Jimmy rolled off the top of the bundles
in his arms, and bumped down the steps. The little fellow decided to deposit the pack-
ages inside the door before picking up the ball. When he came back out, he noticed
a queer thing. Mother was taking a huge package out of the trunk of the car. "Oh,
boy Betcha that's my present," Skippy murmured as he ascended the steps, and en-
tered the house. "Betcha she'll hide it under her bed. That's where she always hides
things. That's where she hid Daddy's birthday present, and I betcha that's where she'll
hide mine. But I won't look. No siree. I won't look."
Skippy was awfully quiet at supper. His mother couldn't understand it. "Are
you sick, dear? Bob, he is sick. He helped me carry the packages in, and he may be
catching cold. Oh, it's all my fault. I shouldn't have let him out in the cold." She
probably would have been surprised if she had known Skippy's thoughts.
Tommy's a big boy. I betcha he could beat up Joe Louis, and I betcha he'd open a
present. Betcha he'd peek at it. The temptation was too great. "Ma, I think l'll go
lie down on your bed. Call me for the puddin.' "
Eagerly, Skippy ran to the bed, and pulled the package from under it. The paper
rattled as Skippy opened it. J iminy, a pop gun-and a set to make lead soldiers.
Hours faded into days. One morning Skippy awakened bright and early, and
tiptoed to the tree shining with lights and ornaments. He was so dazzled he could
hardly see his presents. He unwrapped his gifts from the family, but found no pop gun.
Finally he sat exhausted, and Mother pointed over behind the tree. "Look, dear, there's
what Santa brought. See '!"
Skippy looked. J iminy! A pop gun and a set to make lead soldiers! "Ma, that's
not from Santa Claus is it?"
"Why, yes, dear." Skippy's mother cast a nervous look at his father. After all,
Skippy was eight.
"But, Ma," Skippy choked back the tears, "I saw you get them out of the car
trunk. Ma, are you Santa Claus?"
fF'irst Prize Essay Q
O HAVE a well-rounded life, everyone should enjoy some hobby. At present, my
I hobby is not having a hobby. I spend the greater part of my time not collecting
things, especially stamps, match-folders, and autographs. Only last week I didn't
add Button Gwinnett's autograph to my collection. This is a rare and expensive one,
which I have been contemplating not collecting for some time.
Every week I run across new Indian arrow-heads not to collect. I am sure that
any Biologist would be amazed at the rare butterflies that I don't have pinned to a
board for my friends to admire.
The most valuable collection that I am not interested in, however, is the one of first
edition books. There are three extremely valuable Korans which I intend not to add to
I plan not to have any china animals, odds and ends of string, dolls from foreign
countries or gun collections around the house. I just don't like stuff.
Of course the hobby I am most interested in is not taking candid camera pictures.
Today, I didn't take a wonderful shot of a horse jumping a hurdle. I plan not to enter
this in the National Amateur Photographic Contest, Class A. I was not using a special
Con-Pix camera, loaded with Super-Moronic films, double exposure. I'll let you know
if it's first, second, or third prize, I don't win.
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HE WHITE FOLKS are coming to the colored church tonight. One can hear the
I sound of their cars as they make their way toward the church over the winding
sand roads beneath the swaying South Carolina pines. Out of the dusk they
drive up now--one, two, three, four cars. The people inside pile out, talking and laugh-
ing. What a crowd of young folks! All their parents have come, too. The preacher's
subject tonight is "Shut Up!," and that being a thing they seldom do, they come en
masse to hear it preached about. Everyone grabs hold of everyone else's hand, and
they enter the church. It is a simple frame building erected for the negroes by the
near-by plantation owner. This gentleman is escorting the crowd to the church tonight,
and he has taken it upon himself to act as a sort of guide and point out such details
as how the church came about. He is inclined to be wearying, but he is readily forgiven,
since he has produced such an utterly charming personality as his eight-year-old
daughter, Virginia, who is listened to with delight.
Now the white delegation has seated itself, and regards with interest the rest of
the congregation. This consists of a large number of very black negroes, more hand-
some than the members of their race that are ordinarily met with. Now the preacher
appears, announced by Virginia with whispers of "Here Comes Charley!," and after him
the deaconess. Then the choir files in resplendent in its newly-starched vestments. Let
everyone be quiet. Church is about to begin.
It starts with a hymn. Then the preacher prays, and he reads from the Bible in
Ecclesiastes from that chapter which begins, "To every thing there is a season, and a
time to every purpose under the heaven." Another hymn is sung, with that peculiar
harmony which belongs only to the colored people. The atmosphere is reverent. The
white people feel themselvs strangely at one with these poor, ignorant negroes. The
universal brotherhood of man is making itself manifest. Finally the preacher is about
to begin his sermon. From the scripture he has just read, he gives his text, "A time
to keep silence." As he expounds this text, it seems so perfectly reasonable that people
shouldn't talk so much. He is trying hard to put across his ideas, he is getting excited,
he is almost chanting. "Amen!," "Lord Jesus!," "Yes, suh!," several members of the
choir ejaculate at intervals.
Charley mops his brow. He is through. The deacons get up now and bring out
a little table. Having been instructed by Virginia, the visitors arise and file past the
table, each person leaving his contribution. Then the congregation comes up, a few
at a time, in a rather haphazard fashion. In the meantime the choir sings an offertory,
then launches into a familiar spiritual. White and black join in singing it, and make
the little building reverberates with "The Old-Time Religion." More-spirituals are sung
while the members of the congregation continue to bring up their offerings. The pro-
cess is long and drawn-out, and in its absence of perceptible rhyme or reason is reminis-
cent of the Dodo's Caucus-race. Finally the frequent exhortations of the preacher
seem to have taken all possible effect. The deacons gather up and count the money.
Now two young girls bring a curtain and hold it up before the table. This is the
signal for the white visitors to depart, for the Holy Communion is being prepared, and
this service the negroes like to have without benefit of spectators. Some of the white
people catch a glimpse of a loaf of bread being brought to the table. They have a sud-
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den feeling that although to them this is a loaf of bread, to these colored people it is
something sacred, and they regret having stared. Charley makes a speech in which he
thanks the visitors for having come, and since there is nothing for it now but to leave,
they do so. Motors start humming, and the cars turn back in the direction of the
ocean's roar. The colored people are left to themselves.
Here I shall bury all my little dreams,
My days of youth, my faltering young hope,
Here, where the light of sacrifice still gleams.
Hanged by the neck with a grey grisly rope!
My gay romances and my childish joy
Give up the ghost without reproachful cryg
My girl-hood thoughts, still innocent and coy,
I, tearless, see interred, for all must die.
And when they all are laid within the hole
fThe brave young dreams, the youthful hopes and fearsj,
I set my face toward more adult goal
My feet in paths more suited to my years,
Serene and grave I go, matured and kind,
Trailing the little murdered ghosts behind.
lg, CJ E3 111
I H onorable Mention 2
Cold grey sky,
Stubborn tossing oaks,
Lithe swaying hickories
Here comes the storm.
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I Honorable Mentionj
Be silent, do not speak,
For here is love and something more,
The coolness of your finger-tips,
Your lips, are as they were before,
And do not understandg iyet if we keep
This peace and do not say
A single word, after this time is gone,
Something that dwells in quietness will stay.i
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Calendar, 1938 - 1939
In SEPTEMBER school started with a bang, and
all the rats looked cute, especially Presh Divine,
who won the prize in the costume of Dopeyg
Although when we went out on the side-walk during
fire drill the soot Hew around 'til we looked badly
in need of a good bath with plenty of hot water
In OCTOBER just as we were settling down and
getting accustomed to having Mr. Wiley each
Monday admonish our little fingers to slide,
The Sophomores gave a play, "Elmer," in which
Elizabeth Nixon staged a burglary and really
took those two mean old sisters for a ride.
NOVEMBER means Thanksgiving and the gift to
the Pro Re Bonag
And in the midst of the first snow-fall, each of us
ate a hearty dinner, knowing that we had been
to the need of the poor a generous dona.
In DECEMBER the Dramatic Club and the Annual
Board put on the Broadway hit, "Pride and
Prejudice," by Jane Austin.
We were so nonchalant and sophisticated on the
stage that the audience never knew the effort and
pain it was costen'.
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Calendar, 1938 - 1939
In JANUARY We ushered in mid-terms along with
the year nineteen-thirty-nine, A. D.
And we studied and crammed, and some of us
thought we passed and some of us thought we
didn't, and both factions were right, really.
FEBRUARY saw the new static Board with Helen
and Mildred and Mary Fiske and all the restg
And right away they came out with an eight-page
issue with some news of the very best.
In MARCH we celebrated, according to custom, Miss
And for the Sophomores, who are now basket-ball
champs, we would like to say, "Hip! Hip! Hur-
In APRIL the Seniors proved they were still skittish
In a skit Written by Gloria Griffith, who really is
In MAY we had commencement, and all the Seniors
cried quarts and quarts,
Because we really did graduate and there would be
no more history lessons or chemistry experiments
or May day courts.
QJUNEJ And so in a rather damp and melancholy
We quietly took up our tents and stole silently away
from our Senior year.
-Mary Govan, '39,
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Mrs. Clark, English instructor Sleep
Betty, a Junior at G. P. S. Radio
English D. B. fDormitory Boyj
SCENE I. English Class.
Mrs. Clark: Betty, haven't you studied your lesson for today? You certainly don't
Betty: Well'm. I did study some yesterday afternoon, but I had to fix my hair.
and then last night, I just had to go to the football game. Let me tell you about it.
Mrs. Clark: Never mind. Just remember that your six-weeks' test will come in two
weeks and you had better start studying.
SCENE II. Home. That night.
Betty: Oh, goody, here's some mail. Of course, my invitation to the McCallie dance
next wgek-enxd. Let me see, what shall I wear? How shall I fix my hair?
I nter anityj.
Vanity: Let's look at your clothes.
Betty: There's nothing in this closet I would wear out of the house.
Vanity: Of course, you could wear that white job . . . but I don't know . . . you'd
better ggi on and wear it. Let's go work on your hair and see what would be a cute
way to x it.
Betty: Hello . . . Yes, this is she . . . Oh, a houseparty! . . . Yes, yes, I'd love to . . .
It sounds wonderful . . . Thank you so much . . . Good-bye.
English: ?lease, Betty, come and play with me. You know you don't want to stay
in tomorrow a ternoon.
Betty: Oh, go on. I talked to you in study-hall.
English: No, no, not enough. '
Sleep: Betty, if you're not going to study, come on to bed.
Betty: No. I like Radio better. Besides, if I stay up late, D. B. will call me after
Sleep: Well, don't say I didn't warn you.
Radio: Oh, don't pay any attention to Sleep. He's always bothering you. I'll show
you a good time.
Betty: Hello . . . Yes, D. B .... No, I wasn't studying . . . or in bed either.
SCENE III. English Class.
Since the last scene Betty has enjoyed the company of Dance, Football Game, House-
party, Telephone, Radio, D. B., and Vanity.
Betty: This is hard. What shall I do?
English: Don't say I didn't warn you. Remember, two weeks ago I told you to
make me your friend.
Betty: Oh, but, English, you don't understand.
English: Yes, I do too.
Sleep: Hello, Betty.
Betty: Oh-hum. Sleep, are you back again? Go away. I can't pay any attention
to you now. I've got to finish an English exam.
Sleep: I'll heckle you if I want to. You've never paid any attention to me anyhow.
Aren't you sorry? If you'd come with me last night, you wouldn't be such a wreck
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Betty: You just hush. I won't listen.
Sleep: Qsarcasticallyj Maybe your friends will help you. Shall I call them in?
Betty: Yes, yes, please do.
fEnter Dance, Football Game, Houseparty, Telephone, Radio, Vanity, and D. BJ.
Oh, I'm so glad you're here! Now you can help me.
Dance: Me? Help you? Oh, goodness, no. I can't tell a noun from a verb. I
don't have to be educated.
Football Game: I don't either. But know a lot of numbers. You know . . . 92-63-
10-31-shift. Will that help you any?
Betty: Oh, dear, no. What is the rhyme scheme of an Italian sonnet?
Houseparty: You make me tired. When you came to see me, the whole time you
worried, "Oh, I haven't done my lessons for Monday. What shall I do?" You weren't
any fun at all.
Telephone: Radio and I will see you tonight, I suppose? Sorry, but we can't stay
Radio: I could give you a news report or a cooking lesson.
Betty: It's almost time for the bell. Vanity, you've always been my best friend.
Won't you help me now?
Vanity: I am sorry but you know what they say about me . . . "Beautiful but dumb."
D. B.: Yes, and I have enough trouble with my own lessons. But I would like to
go riding in your car this afternoon.
Betty: These people aren't really my friends. They don't care whether I pass or
not. They just like to play with me.
English: This is just "first base." It is too bad that you have to start the year
off badly, but if you work hard the rest of the year and pay attention to Mrs. Clark and
me . . . and see a lot of Sleep, too . . . you'll pull up your grades next six-weeks.
Crime Does Not Pay
A shot! Then all was quiet in the big house of Mr. Grumpy Bulldog, the prominent
leader of the U. D. A. A. KUnfair to Dumb Animals Associationj. The living room was
in great disorder. A few minutes later the maid, a French poodle by birth, rushed in
the room. She discovered her master, Mr. Bulldog, lying dead on the floor. His safe
door was open and his safe was empty. The little French poodle was very much Hus-
tered. Finally she thought to call the German Police. Dialing "Wolfe-249" she in-
formed the police of the murder. She also called the Hound Detective Agency, rivals
of the German police.
Soon the whole block was aroused by the barking siren of the police. They entered
the house hurriedly, and began looking for foot prints and dog tracks. Finding some
dog tracks on Mr. Bulldog's neck, one of the clever hounds stated, "This looks like the
dog pack of Pete the Slugger, that young cur. I heard he was in town again."
Four fox terriers, reporters and photographers, were getting their big scoop. Pic-
tures were taken everywhere and there was great confusion. The little French maid,
trembling, was led away to be questioned.
The following morning brought great progress. The frightened French maid, hav-
ing been given the third degree, confessed she had heard her master make an appoint-
ment with some dog called Pete. This convincd the police of the murderer. Now if they
could only catch him! At that moment came the report, "Picked up suspicious character.
Believe him to be Pete the Slugger." .
There was a great rejoicing at the German Police Station when Pete was brought
in. He was quickly convicted and was put in the dog house for life. The German Police
had made a sweeping victory over the Hounds which makes the Police one ahead. This,
however, convinced Animal Land that crime does not pay.
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Once there were three Little Women who lived in The House of Seven Gables on
the Royal Road to Romance. Since there weren't enough eligible Little Men In Ole
Virginny, the two eldest made their beautiful young sister, Cinderella, live in rags so
they would have a better chance to get a husband.
This young girl, so mistreated, was Seventeen, born Two Years Before the Mast.
Cinderella thought off herself as Nobody's Girl, not realizing that she was as lovely as
a Rose in Bloom. Her Black Beauty ful hair, coquettish Freckles, and sparkling teeth
like a Row of Stars made her the envy of all who saw her.
She was compelled to work as hard As You Like It, or even harder. When she com-
plained to her sisters they said it was Much Ado About Nothing.
One day a Scarlet Letter came to their home, announcing a great masquerade ball
to be held at the palace of Cabbages and Kings on the Twelfth Night.
Of course Cinderella was not permitted to go. When her sisters' escorts, two of
The Three Musketeers, arrived, she was sent to the kitchen.
Then to console herself Cinderella took out her Sketch Book and tried to draw
By the Light of the Study Lafmp, but she could not keep back the tears. As she sat
wishing she had The Four Million beaux her sisters had she heard a knocking at the
door. It was the Wizard of Oz, a wise respected old man who often came to sympathize
When he saw her weeping so bitterly he rubbed his Talisman and Cinderella's rags
became Lavender and Old Lace. She was ready to go to the ball.
Arriving at the palace, which was Thirty Leagues Under the Sea, Cinderella felt
as if those wonderful happenings were but a Midsummer Night's Dream.
Her Eight Cousins gave her a wonderful rush and introduced her to many hand-
some boys. During intermission Laddie, an old friend, tried to plead his cause and
found it was Love's Labor Lost. Ben Hur ed her turn him dovsm. The Prince declared
her the most beautiful on the floor and requested an introduction.
Later as Cinderella and Prince Charming were dancing the Whirligig, the clock
began to strike twelve. Suddenly she remembered the warning. Dashing out of the
room she lost one of her Goodey Two Shoes and nearly ran Through the Looking Glass.
When she got outside her beautiful clothes were Gone With the Wind. She was again
dressed in rags.
The Prince, however, would not give up. He was determined To Have and to Hold
her. After days of unsuccessfully trying to find out where she was Heidi, it was
rumored that she was Kidnapped.
He sent to Treasure Island for fabulous sums with which to hire detectives of the
renowned Coot Club.
Even these geniuses were puzzled by Cinderella's Unchartered Ways, and it was
with a tremendous effort that they located her hideout in St. Elmo.
As Cinderella and the Prince were married by the Little Minister Under the Lilacs,
A Christmas Carol was sung. No longer was she Mademoiselle Misfortune.
They wanted to go Far From the Madding Crowd so they planned their honeymoon
North to the Orient, but ended up going Around the World in Eleven Years. They
finally settled down in the land East o' the Sun and West o' the Moon, and lived happily
-JUSTINE ROBINSON and BARBARA THARPE.
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MISS DUFFY- MRS- CRAIG-
An amiable lady named Duffy
Pretended that she was a toughie.
But everyone knows
This is only a pose,
She really is just an old bluffie.
When Miss Jarnagin takes the bench
We know she's there to teach us
With all abreast
We do our best
And hope that we will pass our test.
There was a dear teacher named Law-
Who stayed at the end of the hall.
She was kind and sweet
And always looked neat
And never scolded at all.
There is a lady named Nell
Who treats us awfully swell.
It would be hard to beat
What she gets us to eat.
She doesn't find it hard to sell.
An algebra teacher named Tucker
Her eyebrows would frequently pucker
When ere she got mad
Or a pupil was bad
Or some whimsical idea struck her.
There is a teacher named Clark
Whose bite is much worse than her
She looks you straight through
'Till you most turn blue
And you want to hide in the dark.
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MISS DANIELS- MISS ANNE McCALLIE-
There was a young teacher named
Who, although she had a sweet face
Her Latin she taught
And the dumb ones she caught
If they could not keep up to her pace.
There was a young lady named Jenny
Whose friends were so very many.
With hair so red
The children she led
To study about the little wrenny.
Ulrica certainly makes those seniors
When chemistry tests she does pop.
So hard they do study CD
They quickly get nutty
And often their foreheads do mop.
There was a young lady named Anne
Who was quite spic and span.
Geography she taught
The way she ought
And traveled all o'er the 1an'.
MISS ALICE McCALLIE-
Miss Alice teaches the seventh grade
Through their lessons they do wade
They get so deep
It's all in a heap.
And soon their minds begin to fade.
There was a young lady named Shirley
Who was but a mere little girlie.
She teaches singing
And makes us keep bringing
Books with edges so curly.
To My Mother
A patient smile,
A loving touch,
A kind forgiver
Of so much.
A prayer of hope,
A word of cheer,
In all my heart
Not one so dear.
Soft, clear, blue eyes,
And busy feet,
The scent of lilac
Faint but sweet.
And stumbling ways,
You guided me
Through childhood days.
Now I am grown,
But you remain
On a distant peak
That none can gain.
I cannot sing,
As poets do,
The lovely thoughts
I have of you.
My love you'll see
In every line,
I only hope
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HE time has come! My hands, though cold as ice, remain calmly at my sides as I
I make my entrance on the stage. The expectant hush, which so recently reigned
over the entire house is broken by the clapping of a thousand hands. I bow dis-
dainfully, complete mistress of the occasion, and begin my song. I can see the breath-
lessness with which they hang on my every word. What complete fools they make of
themselves, but I smile tolerantly, because I, their idol, as the cause of their behavior.
My song is finished, an encore is over, and another, until finally, appeased by the simi-
lar pleasures that await them, the opera goes on. The first act is over and by unanimous
request, I make a curtain call. The applause is deafening and can only be quieted when
I raise my hand. Amused by their childish adoration, I thank them for their kindness
and return backstage, only to be called out again. I revel in my triumph as I catch
the dejected eye of my rival singer. I receive so many flowers that I am completely
hidden and in the confusion that follows, I slip behind the curtain to my dressing room
where countless young gentlemen await with ectasy my arrival. Arrogantly I ack-
nowledge their presence and absent-mindedly perceive that they are repaid ten-thou-
sandfold by a mere nod. I wave them aside and enter my room. My servants are pro-
fuse in their admiration, and I scornfully allow them to touch me reverently as they
help me dress.
The second act is now in progress and the audience is madly in love with me. I
haughtily receive their adoration and go serenely on with my part. Now the second
act is over and, after numerous curtain calls, I find myself leaning dreamily against
a pillar behind stage. Someone yells at me and I turn my head to give him a crushing
look, when I recognize the director.
"Hey, you. Get a move on. Who do you think you are, anyway ?" he yells angrily.
"Me'!" Why, I'm just another dreamy extra, I suppose.
NA Letter From Hollywoocin
LETTER for me from Hollywood? Why it can't be possible! Quickly I took the
envelope and with eager fingers started to open it. Suddenly I saw the return
address, "Twentieth Century Fox Studio!" Oh, could it be true? Had he really
answered my letter? What did he say?
"Come to your dinner party? Why I'd love to, Mr. Power."
"The Trocadero? See you at eight."
"The Brown Derby for lunch? How lovely!"
Hollywood parties, all the movie stars . . . Imagine me meeting them! Skating
lessons from Sonja Henie . . . dancing with George Murphy . . . dinner with Nelson
Eddy . . . Could it really be happening to me?
"It was so nice of you to ask me to visit you. I didn't know you were really my
Why of all the people in the world had I been privileged to go to Tyrone Power's
dinner party? It was too wonderful to be true!
All these thoughts flashed through my mind as I tore open the envelope. Was it
a letter from Tyrone Power? I quickly unfolded the paper and read, "Motion pictures
are your best entertainment! This is their biggest year. Go to the movies and enjoy
An advertisement, my hopes fell. No Hollywood parties with their glamorous
starsg I must still meet them in the movies. Perhaps tomorrow I'll hear. I'll always
hope, that's all I have left, hope and the movies.
- -Helen Bogart.
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